This report is based on data provided by LEGI-SLATE, a Washington Post Co. subsidiary.

This is a summary of recent congressional actions not reported elsewhere in The Post. HOUSE House Funding

The House voted itself $447 million for fiscal 1986 as part of a $1.29 billion appropriations bill for the legislative branch. The House appropriation, an $8 million increase over the fiscal 1985 level, also includes $318 million for a variety of support offices. The bill also provides $526 million for related agencies such as the Library of Congress and the General Accounting Office. The total is $7 million below the level of the fiscal 1985 House-passed bill. The Senate will add its funds when it considers the bill; that figure is expected to be about $332 million. (HR2942; July 18) Bureau of Standards

By voice vote, the House adopted the conference committee agreement for the fiscal 1986 authorization for the National Bureau of Standards. The conference report would authorize $128 million for the bureau, the same amount as the fiscal 1985 appropriation. The bill's total is virtually the same as the House-passed version and about $6 million below the Senate total. (HR1617; July 15) Housing Funds

The Appropriations Committee approved a $57.8 billion money bill for the Housing and Urban Development Department and several other independent agencies. The bill includes about $10 billion for 100,000 new units of subsidized housing, which the administration opposes. HUD would receive $16.4 billion, a $500 million increase over fiscal 1985; the Veterans Administration would get $26.5 billion, a $440 million increase; NASA would receive $7.7 billion (the House voted in April to freeze the NASA budget at $7.5 billion); and substantial cuts for community development block grants ($3.1 billion, 10 percent below fiscal 1985) and revenue sharing programs ($3.4 billion, a 25 percent cut). (HR3038; July 18) Treasury, Postal Funds

The Appropriations Committee approved a $13.3 billion money bill for the Treasury Department, Postal Service and related agencies that rejects the administration's plan to cut Internal Revenue Service employes. The measure would provide $3.7 billion for the IRS and would provide for an additional 2,000 employes for the agency. The administration wanted to eliminate about 2,000 IRS jobs. The bill would also add 1,687 additional Customs Service Agents. In addition, the bill provides $922 million for postal subsidies, which the White House wanted to abolish. The panel, however, cut the subsidy rates by about 12 percent and voted to make the new rates effective Jan. 1, 1986, instead of July 6, 1986, which will save about $47 million. (No bill number yet; July 18) Crop Loans

Faced with a cutoff of crop loans to farmers, the House passed legislation that would provide $1 billion for the Agriculture Department's Commodity Credit Corp., to disburse as emergency crop loans. The CCC's authority to make loans ran out July 17. A fiscal 1985 supplemental funding bill contains $3.9 billion for CCC loans, but the measure is bogged down in a conference committee dispute over an unrelated issue. Quick Senate approval of the bill is expected. (HJRes342; July 18) Health Jobs Training

By voice vote, the House passed two bills extending health profession training programs:

Nurse Education. Faced with warnings of a shortage of nurses, the House approved a three-year reauthorization for several nursing education programs. The bill would authorize $50.3 million for fiscal 1986 -- the same level as the fiscal 1985 appropriation -- and $52.8 million in 1987 and $55.5 million in 1988. The administration proposed eliminating the programs and strongly opposes the bill. The bill includes grants to educational institutions for nursing education and training programs. (HR2370; July 15)

Health Job Training. The House also voted to reauthorize for three years a program that provides federal aid and loan guarantees for people studying a medical profession. The measure sets a spending ceiling of $141 million in fiscal 1986 -- the same level as the fiscal 1985 appropriation -- and authorizes a 5 percent increase over that figure for fiscal 1987 and 1988. Reagan vetoed the programs' authorization last year, but Congress later appropriated $141 million. (HR2410; July 15)